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. steve, the weather changing any? >> yes, it is. mondays high today 58 to 64 but that is not the bigger story. it will be the cloud cover finally working its way in here. pretty decent system right there. its tapped in moisture right there near hawaii. today we start off with patchy fog but very, very cool readings. 39 for napa. now a lot of 40s. livermore looking at 44 degrees. we will go for 63. 62 by 2:00. it will be cloudy. it cloud up here early in the afternoon. temperatures will definitely start total. san francisco not much different. 58 for a high today. it will start off with a little bit of sun but then it will get cloudy. increasing clouds. a little bit of patchy fog. generally some sun in the morning and clouds in the afternoon. rain by late this afternoon and leavening. rain to the north. highs today 50s and 60s and getting cloudy. here is sal. >>> steve, we are looking at the commute and for the most port it is nice. we do have that one major problem. let's start off with the toll plaza first. the traffic will be looking okay if you are driving approaching the toll plaza.
money. every time he played poker he brought a shoebox full of change. we called him shoebox steve. >>> let's move on to jpmorgan. that was over the sale of mortgage-backed securities covered by jpmorgan and bear stearns in 2005 and 2008. jpmorgan bought bear stearns. it was march of 2008. it predated the heart of the crisis being that it was in march but bear stearns was 2 bucks and ended up being $10. the larger question here is are they moving through all of the various fines, penalties, fees, settlements that they need to, can investors see through to the other side? they have put aside 23 billion for so-called litigation expense. jim, i start to wonder whether the continued -- i wouldn't call it an avalanche but the continued pressure from regulate are to regulators and all of the pressure points that they seem to be applying, one has to wonder whether we'll truly abate and get back to what we call real earnings power for these financial institutions. >> look, if we had normalized earnings and this is not a normal time, then jpmorgan would probably be 6, 7 points higher. all o
. here is sal. >>> steve, for the most part we have a decent commute. over night we have one big problem. i do want to mention that traffic starting off on the east shore freeway does look good and its dry. remember steve mentioned if it does rain tomorrow, you really need to give yourself extra time. if it does rain for the morning commute tomorrow it will be a big deal for the traffic. it will be a lot of slow traffic. it always happens that way. there is no reason to believe it would be otherwise. this is a look at the the bay bridge toll plaza and the traffic looks good. i want to put it on the map here. interstate 880 a deadly collision. breaking news out of oakland where all but one lane of southbound 880 is open. paul chambers is there with more on what chp says might have caused the car to flip on to the other side of the freeway. paul. >> reporter: that is correct. i want to show you the traffic. its down to one lane here. it is slow going in this area. we are up on the highway. i will tell you this is a pretty interesting track. let's show you right now. the car is basically un
to the south and east. here is sal. >>> steve, good morning. we are looking at a few things. all lanes of southbound interstate 880 have opened. police say a man in his 40s was driving a bmw on northbound 880 when he lost control and flipped over to the southbound side. he crashed into a man in his 70s driving a honda crv. both people died. it appears the driver of the bmw was going more than 100- mile an hour. let's take a live look at the bay bridge. the metering lights are on. if you are driving at the freeways westbound on 80 coming in from the east shore freeway it does look good. let's go to the maps now. actually let's go to brian flores. its a day that many people are excited for. no more waiting in long lines of traffic to open up at the caldecott. >> reporter: yeah no question about that. take a look behind me. there you have it. fourth bore officially opened. actually opened over the weekend but this is the first real test for the commuters. its already drawing hey train. from a financial standpoint it was under budget. for the first time in 50 years they will no longer have
model companies look for business opportunities. >> reporter: steve is a venture capitalist whose firm has invested tens of millions of dollars in space x, a california rocket maker, and provider of launch services founded by tech entrepreneur elion mosk. nasa is paying space x a billion dollars to reply-- resupply missions to the international space station. in may 2012 space x became the first private company to launch a mission to the space station. the milestone proved the company could build and launch rockets reliably and cheaply. >> and capture is con termed of this dragon spacecraft. >> many of these new space companies are being built by software engineers. and folks at space x didn't come from aerospace, these are computer scientists by training. time and time again it has prove ten is the hot bed of prn entrepreneurship. it invents new industries and part of it is the culture, willing to take risk. >> reporter: part of it may also be a high-tech approach to innovate industries as dan berkenstock and its team are trying to do with satellites. >> a typical imaging satellite to
were once coins and bottle caps. ♪ ♪ >> i'm steve kroft. >> i'm lesley stahl. >> i'm bob simon. >> i'm lara logan. >> i'm charlie rose. >> i'm scott pelley. those stories tonight on "60 minutes." [ male announcer ] every inch. every minute. every second -- we chip away. making the colors of earth and sunset skies into rich interior accents. or putting the beauty of a forest in the palm of your hands... it will take you to another place... wherever you happen to be. this is the new 2014 jeep grand cherokee. it is the best of what we're made of. well-qualified lessees can lease the 2014 grand cherokee laredo 4x4 for $359 a month. you really love, what would you do?" ♪ [ woman ] i'd be a writer. [ man ] i'd be a baker. [ woman ] i wanna be a pie maker. [ man ] i wanna be a pilot. [ woman ] i'd be an architect. what if i told you someone could pay you and what if that person were you? ♪ when you think about it, isn't that what retirement should be, paying ourselves to do what we love? ♪ paying ourselves to do what we love? i started part-time, now i'm a manager.n. my employer match
and you know what yo have and then you can treat the with what you learned in the first half with steve and the goal of triage happens to be th motto of nert "do the most good for the most people" and if there is an earthquake right no and ceiling collapsed and 40 people in here, and if i'm the one rescuer coming to you and the first person is not breathing and no pulse, would you want me to stop and do cpr for this person before i reache you and what if there are 500 people behind that and do cpr and i just have to open an air way and all patients fall unde under -- and i'm going to use colors and green, walking wounded and anybody that walks. d for delayed or yellow meaning you're hurt but you're not hurt enough. you're not hurt but that no not that bad an. and d is dead. and dead is the easiest one to determine. and how do we determine whether someone is dead? they're not breathing, right an steve said that several times and how do we know someone is not breathing? we look, listen, and feel and open the air way and we look to see if the chest is rising and listen to feel air and how
to -- with john -- with steve williams i only had brief conversations with him which i don't regard as numerous. i was out of town for three months, part of june, july, august and september. i i was available by email, telephone. people have my numbers so i wasn't avoiding anybody. as far as the issue on the easement for the fire problem i really feel it's a dangerous problem there with what is created. mr. strickland did offer to put sprinklers in the thing. i said "how do they work?" and i have yet to get an answer on that. i can't see how putting sprinklers in my rear yard works when the fire could be elsewhere. what triggers the springers? so i just can't see that and we have gone no where with that and mr. williams was going to get a schematic of how they work. i have received nothing and again talking to the architect, talking to -- trying to reach mr. strickland i had no cooperation whatsoever trying to resolve these problems. hence i filed this and basically not going with the city code. >> thank you very much. project sponsor you have a two minute rebuttal. >> thank you. st
.a. from yale law school. steve chabinsky is senior vice president of legal affairs general counsel and chief risk officer of the international technology firm crowd strike. he's also an adjunct faculty member at george washington university and the cyber columnist for "security" magazine. prior to joining crowd strike, steve was at the fbi for 17 years, culminating in his service as deputy assistant director in the fbi's cyber division. prior to that, he organized and led the fbi's cyber intelligence program. he's also served in the office of director of national intelligence. he's a graduate of duke university and duke law school. laura donohue is a professor of law at georgetown law and director of georgetown center on national security and the law. she writes on national security and counterterrorism law in the united states and the united kingdom, including on emerging technologies. professor donohue has held fellowships at stanford law school center for constitutional law, stanford university center for international security and cooperation and harvard university's john f. ke
by tomorrow. the driest year ever. look for temperatures in the 50s and 60s. here's sal. >>> steve, good morning. we're looking at a commute that's just average. some areas are not doing well. but others are better. it's kind of averaging out into an okay commute. for example, if you look at 880 here, it's looking pretty good near the coliseum heading up to downtown oakland. when you get to the bay bridge, we don't have a super-huge backup. it's backed up for a little bit. the 880 ramps are the best way to get there, especially if you have fastrack, you will be able to bypass a lot of that traffic. 580, that's a different story. 580 in livermore has been slow the entire way from the altamont pass all the way through. we had a crash on 680. that has traffic backed up into san ramon, heading south towards pleasanton. it gets better if you are on the road after pleasanton. but the traffic is not that bad on 680 and fremont. 101 southbound near belmont we've had a series of collisions. 7:03. back to the desk. >>> all right. thank you, sal. >>> police in santa rosa are asking for the public's
an impact on employment and how many hours workers are getting. steve liesman with the story. >> thanks. this poll conducted by public opinion strategists, which does the polling for cnbc the republican half of our polling team, did this poll on behalf of the international franchise association and the u.s. chamber of commerce. find a very negative impact right now on businesses and employment from the affordable care act. let's take a look at the graphics. 64% of franchise and 53% of nonfranchise are saying the aca is having an impact on their business. you might expect that but now let's take a look at what they're saying about specifically how. they say because of aca, 30% of franchise owners have replaced full with part time about 15% have seen reduced staff and more than 30% have reduced worker hours. this has potentially huge neck negative impact on employment. one other piece of data. asked if they would stay below 50 workers. 59 % of franchise owners and 52% of nonfranchise owners. there's a lot of debate about this. unclear whether or not it shows up in th
driving on the highway. we're live in illinois with the latest. good morning. >> reporter: steve, good morning to you. as you mentioned, at least six people are dead. dozens more are injured. it still remains unclear with much of the power out, many roads unpassable how many are injured and if that death toll will rise. here in manhattan, illinois, an assembly of god church was hit by an ef-2 tornado while the entire congregation was inside trapping them there until rescuers could come in. miraculously only minor injuries were there. the worst damage appears to be in washington outside of peoria. the ef4 storm hit with winds between 100 and 200 miles an hour. we're told it cleared a path about an eighth of a mile wide from one side of the city to the other. search and rescue operations underway there. about more than 200 homes were completely leveled is what we're told. the illinois national guard sent theirs to assist with the search and rescue operations. as the sun comes up in a few hours they will get a better idea of how extensive this damage was across the state as well as the re
. is that correct? >> i can actually get back to you on that one. is steve here? so i will get back to you on that one. >> yes, ma'am. >> that's it. >> thank you, vice-president caen. >> i still don't have a grasp on it before we start the timeline that you made out if we can have a little bit more of a presentation on it, like what the parameters of revenue h versus revenue b bonds and what it can be for. i didn't really understand it and what does that really mean, is it just for infrastructure, programming. some of the other additional questions that it raised for me. i know that it's in the communications section right now, but i don't know if the next meeting or sometime before january if you can walk us through what it means so we can have more of an interaction and ask questions specifically on the implications. >> we'd be happy to do that. we'll coordinate with the general manager on the schedule and we'll look forward to that. >> anything else on co
to receive the hershal award. >>> when steve martin accepted his honary oscar fans got to see a differentside. >> myife who is as beautiful as she i smart, yea! knew i wasn't goingo make it through thi speech i read it t my dog this morning and we. >>> lady gaga her newest album, art pop, h first time hosting "saturday ght live" was a hit. it broug the strongest ring since justin timberlake hosted in march. here are some othe highlights on "snl." >> show the world what you created, baby. i made this. it's a macaroni necklace. >> y'all hear that? she just changed the ge. >> again, i am sorry for how i have been acng. is not indicativ of my position ofayor in this great town o toronto. >> man, i got what you aed for. >> not her let's do it underhe desk. >> this here i grade a premium. >> don't say what it is. >> i got your stuff rig here. >> whoa! th's a lot of ack! >> that was just one of three dierent they had. >>ho is playing on the left? >> she was sitting there stoic. >> hilarious stuff. >>> i richard lui. this is "earlyoday." we hope this is just your first stop of thday on nbc. >>leading
host monica crowley and "weekly standard"'s steve hayes. both are fox news contributors. so i can't believe that we're sort of just hearing about this and figuring it out now. it is called the risk corridor. it basically it says if insurers costs are 3% more than what they targeted, we the taxpayer, will give them 50% of that difference. if it is more than 8% above what they anticipated, we're going to give them 80% of that difference. oh my! >> yeah, you're exactly right. we're just finding out about this over the last week or so but those of us who opposed obamacare all along, steve and "weekly standard," and i we were warning exactly read this. nobody read the bill. we were warning about these kind of time bombs that would blow up as the law started to be implemented. this obama fix is not even a fix -- melissa: makes it worse. >> throws off the whole risk pool. in terms, wait a minute with only people going through a broken website, that exacerbates it more, we'll drive up premiums. melissa: steve, explain to people really clearly what we're talking about here. people in the l
people are really good, thank you, steve collier. yeah, i don't know what to do about it. i have thoughts about, they could have some kind of mental health survey that property owners would have to take and if it disclosed that they were incapable of feeling either compassion or ethical standards they would be prohibited from owning property. yeah. but meanwhile i do appreciate the efforts, what you are trying to do. it's a step. it's a step. but it is a crisis, as people have been saying, and i have to say after listening to all the other people and their stories, this is a case where misery does not like company. i wish nobody had to go through what i went through. the only reason i'm still in san francisco is because at the last minute when i was totally freaking out i was introduced to somebody whose roommate was moving out. so basically at the age of 67 i moved into a room in an apartment with a complete stranger. >> thank you very much. >> where i still live, i'm 75 now. thank you. >> thank you, ma'am. next speaker. >> hi, my name is andy blue. thank you, supervisor campos, for hol
-16. tile. >>> time now for more sports. >> here's steve levy at espn with the highlights. >>> good morning, america. welcome to "sportscenter." i'm steve levy. the kansas city chiefs tried to start the season 10-0 visiting the broncos in denver. here are the pretty pictures, at least for the broncos. manning to thomas. 70 yards down the sideline. later in the same drive, manning to julius thomas at the 3, runs it in for a touchdown. manning connects with thomas, two defenders surrounding him. 10-0, broncos. as for the chief, third and goal, alex smith, right to dwayne bowe for the touch crown pass. bowe was arrested in the bye week. chiefs down 10-7. manning, the handoff to montee ball. broncos win by ten. the chiefs will have to settle for 9-1. >>> number 48 makes it six. denny hamlin won the sprint cup race. ninth place was good enough for jimmie johnson. won his sixth championship in eight years. he ranks third all-time, trailing richard petty and dale earnhardt. both have seven points titles. >>> cam newton and the panthers have won five straight games. jumped into the playoff chase. c
mentioned he's the author of the best-selling book steve jobs. and walter, we are dying to hear your thoughts on obama care. we've been talking about this a lot this morning. trying to figure out where we are in the situation. you're a big thinker. where do you think things stand at this point? >> well, i love the conversation between joe and governor markell. because in some ways both are right. this is an absolute disaster when it comes to showing can government do something big? we watch airlines merge and private industries and they're trying to get reservation systems right and takes three or four months of a bad flying summer. this one was difficult. but i do think and i know you'll push back on me that it is a problem the way things were before. two things, the fee for service which y'all talked about but also kids in their 20s. kids my daughter's age, they want to join start-ups, they want to be independent. employee, you know, health care is really something we have to get away from. people need to be able to go on to market and buy insurance. well, is this the best way to d
a new job. it's in private equity but there's a great backstory here. steve liesman has it next. and mother nature unleashing her fury in italy. look at that, a major eruption under way on the island of sicily, that's mount etna. blasting away for the first time since 1992. frightening pictureses from illinois. we'll have the details on the damage of a wave of tornadoes caused there in the heartland yesterday. they're still cleaning up this afternoon. more "power lunch" when we return in two minutes. twins. i didn't see them coming. i have obligations. cute obligations, but obligations. i need to rethink the core of my portfolio. what i really need is sleep. introducing the ishares core, building blocks for the heart of your portfolio. find out why 9 out of 10 large professional investors choose ishares for their etfs. ishares by blackrock. call 1-800-ishares for a prospectus which includes investment objectives, risks, charges and expenses. read and consider it carefully before investing. risk includes possible loss of principal. >>> a huge eruption, that's italys's mount etna
corps and now i would like to ask jack adams to present our construction update with turner and steve could not be here today and jack is with toner and so he will be giving us the regular construction update. i'm jack adams oversight for the project on transbay. there were no injuries to report since we last met. we did have one small fire where one of the construction workers put a bag of trash in the bottom of a metal dumpster and i am sorry, yeah. and one of the other iron workers was cutting metal and caught the bag on fire and it was put out by the fire immediately. there are 885,000 hours of construction since we cited 23 years ago and 25 works hours since the last presentation. going down on mission street and it is the last that we have to upgrade on the water system for the fire department. and that is going at night now, and we are concentrating now down in the mid section of main and mission and working our way west. and the excavation work is really progressed. and it is 90 percent complete now and all of the bracing in. and supporting the walls all the way into zone thre
's what we've done. here today is steve mcdonalds and -- frommen nearing. men men -- engineering if you can raise your hand. these talented individuals, if trisha can raise her hand. they are here to hear your comments firsthand. so not to put anybody on the spot, there is about 5-8 questions that will be helpful for you to weigh in as i did in policy related items to tea up things when we come to you in march, we are presenting you ideas that you care most about for our customers as well as for the stewardship of the commission. so, big picture. what has been accomplished so far is that we have worked with koirls since last january and nearly complete the cost of work and we want to get your input there. big picture here is we'll go through objectives required by the charter, some background timeline and what the key policy drivers maybe that you would want to weigh in on and then give you a brief view of what you are going to be seeing. as part of the rate study it allocates cost in our 10-year financial plan, our budget and all of our projections and will provide for you as policy ma
the decision you make >> the next speaker and in addition to the names i've called. >> i'm steve i'm a representative for the la crafts. i've been work in san francisco for the past 33 years and for the past many years i've been wondering boo about piers thirty and 32 now we're presented with an opportunity to build something incredible on those two piers a state of the arc center that's between our golden gate bridge. besides building all the things this project is going to stand out like i said to me it's in a perfect spot. along the waterfront i've heard it's not good but i think it's good. i ask the commissioners to please support this project and the buildings. thank you very much >> thank you. thank you, president fong and commissioners i'm dennis. i teach in the san francisco public high schools and around the diamond consulting education practice i've been developing sports mruthsz for many years i want to thank the warriors and i have been proposing to the warriors that they include the classrooms inside the arena. i want to thank them for moving their community room insi
. seeing none project sponsor. >> good evening vice president wu members of the commission. i am steve williams and represent the project sponsor john strickland who is here with dave sternberg of the sternberg architect firm. in may of this year i represented the families who have owned the building to the west directly next door since 1965 and just to give you a little perspective on this very busy corner. here is a photograph. it's also in my brief at page five. here's the family's building. here's the subject building and next door is the chevron station. molly stones is on a conner and another gas station there. they started out with grave concerns about the project and they attended the pre-application meeting, and the variance hearing and after that we followed mr. sanchez's advice and meet and confer about the project and see if we could come to a agreement. these developers were willing to give a tremendous amount. they redesigned the neighborhood essentially to help the neighbors and these neighbors live there. doreen who teaches the dance class for my daughter lives
visual coirmation of the thre before it struck. steve bucher of washgton, illinois, was eating lunch when it h his street. >> witn less than a minute, everythingtarted collapsing inside the house. crking and the next thi we know, it's light i sidehe house. tho are ourwo vehicles sitting across in the over ere. it was in your garage and now 's 100 yards away? >> you can't believe it. you sit rig in the middle of it, you still n't believe it. west virginia and tennesseere a, bracing for the next rnd. >> monty? >> gooevenin most of e delays have beenn a risi and not a pting flight. united 9 was sposed to touchdown at 1:30 this afternn. instead,t pulled into the gate at about 8:30. weary passengers told us they were relieved to finally ben >> i wish i had more time in san francisco today. but at's all right. winds were in chicago.hat stron >> they tolds the strong winds in ccago flew the wane in chicago. theyad mechanics work on the rutter was were unable to resolve it. >> i saw the pilot of our aircraft looking o theindow and i sa this can't be good. >> some of the arrivg passengers from ica
a little more specific on what the private sector should be able to do, and maybe steve you or anyone else jump in on this. there's been a lot of discussion of active defense, of actions that the private sector could do in its own infrastructure, honey pots, et cetera or moving outside of its infrastructure to try to get back its data. is this part of what you're talking about as greater private sector role in deterrence, and i guess from others, are there reactions to that specifically? >> first i would like to say there is the playbook for cyber events. some of these issues are discussed there and in a way that is very even-handed to address the issues. >> steve saved us by holding it up. >> i have no financial interest in this. i actually can say that. a very good compendium. i would rather start on the highest end of that question where the private sector should be and touch on the comments i made earlier, which again would require a sort of paradigm shift. a paradigm shift in which we try to realize that the internet and technologies from a security perspective have differential that
time >> rose: he has also recently advised director steve mcqueen on his acclaimed film "12 years a slave." i'm pleased to have skip gates back at this table. welcome. >> thank you, charlie, nice to be back. >> rose: where did this idea first come to you. because it's something you think would have been done before. >> in retrospect it really started when i was 17 years old, senior year of high school sitting in the living room of my parents in piedmont, west virginia, watching our little black-and-white t.v. and up jumps the first black documentary i ever saw. it was bill cosby's "black history, lost, ston or strayed." and it was one of those life changing events. i know wese that -- we overuse thaterm, it's a clay shea but it changed my life. i didn't know anything about black history up to this time. and a year ler when i went to yale the first course i enrolled in was the survey course in afterr american history taught by willm mcfeeley. >> rose: does every major university today have an african american studiesrogram? >> every one worth its salt. >> they all have some courses
at betting the science and pet.coms or e-toys, i want to bring in goldman sachs, steve balmer, the retiring ceo, my friend from college asked me to fly out to see him for the future. microsoft had grown into a company honestly might have been played out already, hard to believe, but really some people thought that. when i owned it for my hedge fund right up to the justice department investigation, which was too much for me i met resistance. the same way i met resistance for intel and owning it for my hedge fund when the 286 chip was introduced. later 386 and then 486. with each generation people thought it was game over intel. i mean, really, who needed a more powerful personal computer? now we look back. now we look back and see all the money that was made. and we marvel on how easy it must have been. hardly. we had top collars every step of the way just like we have them now for and yelp and so many others. here's the bottom line, it's terrific to invest in what you know. and own it over time for a decent return. however, if you can stretch your imagination, learn what you
fan. i am. session. steve the well come back to the second part of a scroll then sealed the tie while that on the host week will will will continue our conversation with mr buchanan i also miss the leo golf club both on the organization called overseas compatriot young talents association instead of the start of this part of the program was standing. andy thomas will that mean a bygone growing up experience. bill you will point out one of course for you. emigrated to germany and yell and the young age. and then new stand subsequent years. of course the leader of an eagle in his school dental school. on the almost finished with no university and then burying the process pb defeat to think of how ill start with being an all south korea to the one we think of germany the august long standing relationship built between germany and taiwan no fun area slight economic strain. all the way to education but you know you look at the german society that is you know something very different. you know how long you know and the in a bid is somewhat of a society of the immigrants the lead to having w
. >> welcome to 60 minutes on cnbc. i'm steve kroft. we live on an increasingly endangered planet, from the glaciers of antarctica to the rich prairie lands of canada. and the ultimate disaster may be financial as well as environmental. later in this episode, scott pelley reports from antarctica on the wide-ranging effects of global warming. and later bob simon has a story from canada on the environmental damage caused by the next great oil rush. but our first story involves a controversial waste product that could have damaging effects on the environment. there are more than 600 coal-fired power plants generating electricity in the u.s., and those plants produce 130 million tons of waste called coal ash. it contains concentrations of mercury, arsenic, lead, and other toxic materials. and as lesley stahl first reported in 2009, when coal ash is dumped into wet ponds--and there are more than 500 of those across the country-- the result can have an enormous health risk on the people living in nearby communities. >> we get about 48%, nearly half of the electricity in this country from coal
clues to the reasons of the accident when the two black boxes are fat. steve box is one of the coats. all of the communications on the front that that's what i did say to each other what the pundits say on the radio all the incoming voice messages from the traffic control analysts say he can even hear things like the engine noise. if there's an explosion on board you would hear. then the other box is is i suppose you could say the name of the dead but very important in their own way. is the thought of data recorder which records the city the health of the airplane records for the engines of doing it because of the profile of the aircraft's speed. it's at ctu. it records all sorts of parameters of a house on the headlines in it will be an aunt is doing for a minute to minute and there will be at least often our recording of this and it may be and will befall that under the action accident actually happens. the all star teams will have a great deal of information to work with let's go over the details of that kind of plane crash in central russia. a boeing seven thirty seven jet travel
. people do with steve about it would get some things you do with the kind of work into it. we found many workers here have been heaps alongside him. and so did the mountains of zion with thousands of workers here have been stuck in the country trying to leave it strips in some cases the business side of the tri cities. because it will get an exit permit teaches. there are no incentive circumstances to stay with you who are in conditions that the market for statehood a german filmmaker when taken time to investigate association backed the side piece on his cameraman were detained and interrogated by security officials accused of attempting to spot the rhine fine talking to watkins and mystic these old told a story he and comment upon the problem is my drink wine his face upon them by looking at. all of them. they have not paid for several months in the role right now trying the aid to file the case as well. all of those work is to have one major problem. they have to work with in the so called ca follows system at me that i'd explain to you what that is there in some all basically stating
. in the new model, companions look for business opportunities. >> steve invested tens of millions of dollars in space x, a rocket maker, musk, nasa is paying space x more than a billion dollars, resupply missions to the international space station. in may 2012 space x was the first to launch a mission into the space station and proved the company could build and launch rockets reliably and cheaply. >> capture is confirmed of this dragon spacecraft. >> many of these news space companies are being built by software engineers and folks like the founder of space x, they can come from aerospace and conpewter scientist. silicon has proven it invents new industries and part of it is the culture, willing to take risks. >> part of it may also be a high tech approach to invite industries. that's dan and his team trying to do with satellites. >> a typical imaging satellite today costs between half a billion and $1 billion with a b, they are about the size of a suburban, and they take five to eight years, roughly to build. we're trying to build the iphone of satellites. we take it off the shelves to fly
things up with a cloudy sky. things are changing drastically and steve will have the updated forecast coming up. >> stay tuned. thank you mark. >>> excitement is growing among engineers and scientists for tomorrow's nasa mission to mars. nasa is expected to launch the maven. maven stands for mars atmosphere and volatile evolution. the project will help scientists study climate change on both planets. >>> reminder for car owners who let their payments slide. the french payment company installed technology that disabled the battery and renders the car useless if payments are late. it's not clear how strict the payment schedule is but it could provide a whole new meaning for the saying excuse my french. >> the flip side is if someone steals the car, they can shut it down. >>> could will be a quarterback controversy brewing in oakland. we will show you why. >> and the saints game comes down to the final play. we'll show you that wild scrimmage coming up next on sports wrap. >>> play offs? don't talk about play offs. are you kidding me? play offs. good evening everyone thanks for joining u
. >> a scene from "12 years of slave." the scene tells of a true story. steve mcqueen directed the movie which is already considered an oscar favorite. good morning to you, mr. mcqueen. >> good morning. how are you? >> i'm good. if you win, you would be the first black director and first picture. do you wrap your brain around that or does oscar make you very nervous? >> no i wrap my brain around it. to have that kind of attention and response is something that, you know you're in a kitchen, you have an idea and all of a sudden the world is looking at you and you're surrender sudly thinking, oh my god. >> i heard people describe the film as brutally brutal. do you think it's a fair characterization? >> i think once you tell a story about slavery, you have to tell a story about slavery. there's no cutting corners. it's necessary. it's a huge part of the story. >> the story of solomon is an incredible story. your wife introduced you to his memoir? >> yes. >> are you thanking her every day? >> i thank her every time absolutely. what it was, i had the idea of a free man, a bla
know of ts george zimmerman. in july he was found not guilty of measuring trayvon martin. steve harry began is live in our florida news room. zimmerman, walk back, welcome back to the exact same courthouse where this began in 2012. this new broke two hours ago. george zimmerman arrested on charges perhaps of domestic violence, a call being made, according to his brother, by his current girlfriend, known as sam. it might be samantha, a woman he has been seen with lately. zimmerman's wife has filed for divorce previously, and this is not the first run- in with the law since being acquitted of murder charms of trayvon martin. the sixth time he has had a run-in with the police. twice for speeding, opposite for having windows tinted too dark. once accused of stealing furniture by his mother-in-law and in a domestic dispute with his estranged wife where she accused him of brandishing a gun, and now an accusation of domestic violence against his girlfriend. and we are going to see george zimmerman in the very same courthouse tomorrow, 1:30 p.m. >> sounds like what happened is she has told po
in the history of congress. and steve israel impact was circulating a memo, i don't know if you saw it, with the food stamps and the government shutdown. on the other hand, i want to play for you what john boehner said over the summer when he was asked about why is it that the house hasn't accomplished anything. here's what he said. >> well, bob, we should not be judged on how many new laws we create. we ought to be judged on how many laws that we repeal. we've got more laws than the administration could ever enforce. >> so by that standard, have the republicans failed twice? >> right. because they voted to repeal. but they can't get it through the senate or the president. right? this is just a rhetorical. it's obvious why republicans haven't proposed an alternative to obama care. it started out as a republican idea. and then they own it, with the immigration reform, they stand to thwart gun control and then say whatever is not working we told you so. >> as a way to judge this and follow the money, nick it seemed after the government shutdown, the democrats were sort of sitting in the
matters most. steve, i'm sorry to have to meet you under the circumstances, i am glad are you okay. tell me what happens, your home, what do you hear? what do you feel? >> we returned from indianapolis and within 45 minutes the sirens had gone off, the sky was just rumbling for 20 minutes and i told my wife i just never seen anything like this in my life. >> reporter: you have been through storms, this was different? >> reporter: this was different, very different. and the sirens went off. so we thought it was actually clearing to the south, thought probably the danger had passed. she stepped out in front of our home and said that this sounds terrible out there. she said we ought to go down to the basement and i was eating some lunch and we ended up, she begged me to come down the basement immediately. i went down an l-shaped stairs. we ducked around behind the stairwell wall and within 30 seconds, the house was literally voi brighting from the direct hit of this funnel cloud and the next thing we know, thing are cracking and glass breaking and furniture came around the corner missed us,
. facebook page steve conner. how much should the gop and tea party misled us on their lives that the old system is better. the health care ranking around the world from other countries, ask those questions, please. >> it's true. frank frankly, if i have to redesign the system from scratch, maybe michael is right. maybe they get a chance to fail, we'll get that. the hybrid system with a single payer plan that covers everyone in a misic level. but most people buy supplemental private insurance to let you buy all of the insurance you want. that's not too different from what medicare patients have now with policies. the influence of money, one of the positions they made, they spent a lot of time looking at what happened with the clinton reform in 1990. they felt it fell apart because they had all of the interests who have a lot of money like the insurance companies. that i made a decision to try to co-op all of those people. get the insurance company, doctors, the hospitals, the device makers, and all of the people who have a big interest in continuing to make money in the health care system
to get the glitchy program working properly. steve? >> republicans today are saying it is time to go back to the drawing board and start all over. they point out the website doesn't work. people are losing their health care insurance and the president didn't offer a real solution when he nounced last week that people can keep their current health care plans but only for one more year. john said that was nothing but a political band-aid and he offers this solution. >> it is time to start over. this health care law is terribly flawed. it has failed the american people because they're losing their insurance, their doctor, their premiums are going up. i think there will be a massive taxpayer bailout needed just to deal with the impact of this health care law. this is not what the american people wanted. >> and republicans say the call out of new hampshire. time-out to fix the fundamental problems. >> apparently, we did see that last week. democrats are jumping over. some of them are getting pretty nervous about obama care. >> they have reelections coming up and they're hearing from their cons
the difference. listen now to a man named steve, an older man. he was sitting in his basement and he thought onee1 of three things is going to happen. either we're going to !/e to heaven, to the hospital or walk out of here. it was him and his wife. yet,e1xd he managed to have a s though his entire home was t(go. take a listen to him. >> it makes you realize how temporary life xdis. you know? my wife saidxd something this ojjjt reminded me o used to know that said the things that i have and hold dear to my heart are justi]e1 borrow. they'rexd not mine at fáall. jesus only lets me use them to brighten my life. so remind t(t(me, dear lord. >>nb and today maybe more than ever, you know what matters most and you have your wife, you have your health. >> that's the only thing important to me this morning.ek %u÷rything else is rebuildable. i couldn'tokfá replacep, qher. >> you know, and it 1sb simple but it is so true. it becomes profound, suzanne, when you set it against this, gone. we all like to say we're not about our things. but it's
by republicans and democrats and even in some very republican districts like congressman steve king's district. we have a failure of leadership in john boehner to move this forward. probably the number one question asked, whether immigration reform will ultimately succeed and what i tell them, remember how we hurt so much, yes we can and said that to president obama during his two campaigns, that came from chavez, one of chavez's other catch phrases was, the struggle continues, meaning no matter where we are, no matter what the odds are against us, we will keep going. i think the pro reform is right now. >> you mentioned chavez, organizing workers and latino and we see what the dreamers are doing, i was looking at the bakersfield, california, had interesting video, dreamers and young people storming mccarthy's office just to ask whether they were going to hold a vote on this at this point. that drew him to say something he drew him to say, yeah, we'll try to do that next year. then john boehner was push the on this in public. i want to quickly play that sound. >> got to find somebody to get th
power steve politician offical any time in america and their relationship to popular culture has been deep in has changed in fundamental ways and that is tevi troy subject. a fellow at the hudson institute is familiar with presidents and the white house during the of ministration during george w. bush was assistant secretary of labor at the labor leaders on for the president with the senior delegation to security and cooperation to the reelection campaign of 2004 then through 2008 he was deputy secretary of health and human services. philosophers, adjusters or technicians. he is a prolific author to be a intellectual with reason "national review" "the weekly standard" the city journal and washingtonian magazine. where he writes about the presidency as you might expect of politics and policy issues of public health reflecting his involvement when he was at hhs. we will begin with tevi troy telling us about his book and what he thinks the most important themes of the book are to expect everyone to go out to buy the book afterwards then we will hear from a group of panelists those who do
that as well. steve, good to see you in new york. >> thanks, bill. >> tornadoes that ripped through the midwest over the weekened leveling homes and entire neighborhoods in a matter of seconds. we're live in one of the hardest-hit areas. bill: going one-on-one with toronto's crack-smoking mayor. we hear his side of the story in an exclusive interview you will only find here on the fox news channel. >> i learned from my mistakes. we'll move forward. i will continue to fight for the little guy. farmer: hello, i'm an idaho potato farmer. and our giant idaho potato truck is still missing. so my dog and i we're going to go find it. it's out there somewhere spreading the good word about idaho potatoes and raising money for meals on wheels. but we'd really like our truck back, so if you see it, let us know, would you? thanks. what? wout of landfills each year? plastic waste to cover mt. rainier by using one less trash bag each month, we can. and glad forceflex bags stretch until they're full.* so you can take them out less often. there's a lot i had to do... ... watch my diet. stay active. start insul
a traumatic weekend. and you know what happened? i was on the set this morning and steve ducey said forget about your fat thumbs, speak into it. press that little button, speak into it and lo and behold it worked. >> did have two realize unique way you speak? >> the acclamation was my fury over the weekend. i love it. thank you very much, indeed, everybody. the story we have frequently on "varney & company." why aren't there more female tech executives and wh why are y taking heat for it? the story next. ♪ [ bell ringing, applause ] five tech stocks with more than a 10%... change in after-market trading. ♪ all the tech stocks with a market cap... of at least 50 billion... are up on the day. 12 low-volumetocks... breaking into 52-week highs. six upcoming earnings plays... that recently gapped up. [ male announcer ] now the world is your trading floor. get real-time market scanning wherever you are with the mobile trader app. from td ameritrade. stuart: look at this, everybody. the dow hit 16,000, staying there for now, at least. right after the opening bell. and the s&p 500 went above 1
ceo. tech giant may be getting closer to replacing steve ballmer. meeting today to narrow down that list of candidates ahead of tomorrow's shareholder meeting. lori: and sony's new playstation's off a strong start, over 1 million councils sold within 24 hours lunch. the speed is the first updated videogame system in seven years. dennis: hoping to sell 5 million by march. reports of some glitches here and there, but they say this is within expectations of a new product launch and appeare appee isolated incidents. lori: tim geithner moving into the private sector joining the private equity firm in march as the company's president and a managing director. he has stayed out of the spotlight after stepping down in january but working out a book of the financial crisis do next year. turning to another former treasury secretary, larry summers morning sluggish growth could be the new normal. holding short-term rates at zero. but the move has not kick started the economy as it has in the past so central bank edit several rounds of quantitative easing to help move the economy, but with a
of them belonged to steve buccer, who dashed into the basement just as the storm hit. >> in the next minute and a half we're either going to be in heaven or we're going to be in the hospital or we're going to walk out of here. completely in the lord's hands which of those three things were going to happen. >> let's go straight to cnn's brooke baldwin, who is on the scene there in washington. i know you have seen this kind of thing before. how does this compare? >> reporter: it's tough to really compare any kind of disaster like this, jim. you know that. you've covered things like this. but it's almost like you sit there and you watch it on television, but to stand here in front of just utter devastation, it takes your breath away. and in talking to multiple families, all of whom survived this ef-4 tornado here in washington, illinois, they are certainly breathing a sigh of relief tonight but i have to be honest, they admitted to me they are still numb. but when you look at the number of fatalities here in this town of about 15,000, i'm talking one death, they all know this could have
counterpart, steve israel, to do six events for the dccc. and he is keeping that -- that's one commitment he's keeping. he's been to boston, he's been to new york, he's been to san francisco and chicago. that's hard to compete with. they've got the president, mrs. obama, the vice president, you know? the whole infrastructure is administration. because there's one thing he wants more than anything else, and that is to govern in his last two years like he was able to in his first two years without us being a check and balance. and if we're out of the way, he'll never have another oversight hearing on the irs or benghazi or all these issues that people are rightfully concerned about. and it'll be katie bar the doors. and they'll all get along. legislation will pass and flow, it's just will you have time to read it. and i'd say you won't. >> a life without darrell issa would be ard to imagine, wouldn't it? [laughter] lauren. >> what would you all do? >> what would e do? that's right. >> i wanted to ask you specifically about the race between mia love and jim masterson because he is certainly the
endangered ferrell's five children. joining us is a former police detective, steve kardian. they have quoted the judge as saying, he's concerned about the nature of these charges after reviewing the dashcam video. so who put whom in danger here? >> well, it's inherent. we know as law enforcement personnel, we don't shoot at a moving veekd. the probability we're going to shoot out the tires is like nonexistent, and we have to account for every bullet. but what kind of mom places her children in this kind of danger? >> and aren't you told not to get out of the car? do we know -- i guess the dashcam video shows. there's sound on the video. they were trying to arrest her, correct? >> yes. >> so then, did the officers follow the proper protocol if someone gets out and they're not exactly doing what you want them to do. >> they have to react moment to moment. they did up to the point where the shots were fired. yeah, as a matter of fact, i have done that exact thing, breaking out a window for a belligerent, resistant person. >> here's what a local paper cites. documents that quote ferrell's attorn
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